Rajasthan HC has jobs for you; apply before Aug 28

Candidates applying for the job must have a bachelor's degree in commerce with 50% marks or a bachelor's degree with 55% marks
Rajasthan HC has jobs for you; apply before Aug 28

Rajasthan High Court Recruitment 2019: Rajasthan High Court has invited online applications for the posts of the junior personal assistant (English) and probationer trainee. Candidates who are interested and eligible for  these jobs can apply online before September 16.

No of Vacancies: 69

Application start date: August 26

Last date to apply: Sep 16

Job Location: Rajasthan

Pay Scale: Rs 23,700 (for junior personal assistant) and Rs 33,800 – 1,06,700/- (probationer trainee)

Age limit

Minimum Age: 18 years

Maximum Age: 40 years

Application fee

General/OBC/EWS: Rs 650 /-

OBC non-creamy layer (NCL): Rs 550

SC/ ST/ PH: Rs 400 /-

(Candidate cay pay exam fee through online – debit card, credit card, net banking or offline via e-challan)

Educational Qualification

Candidates applying for these jobs should have a bachelor's degree in commerce (B.Com) with a minimum of 50 percent marks.

Or candidates must be a graduate of any university established by law in India or its equivalent examination from any university, recognised by the government. Candidates from another stream should have a bachelor's degree with a minimum of 55 percent marks. Basic computer knowledge is mandatory for the given vacancies.

About Rajasthan High court

The Rajasthan high court is the high court of the state of Rajasthan. It was established on August 29, 1949 under the Rajasthan High Court Ordinance, 1949. The seat of the court is at Jodhpur. The court has a sanctioned judge strength of 50.

There were five high courts functioning in the various units of the states — at Jodhpur, Jaipur and Bikaner, the High Courts of former Rajasthan and Matsya Union — before the unification of Rajasthan.

The first Chief Justice was Kamala Kant Verma. A bench was formed at Jaipur on January 31, 1977 under sub-section of Section 51 of the States Reorganisation Act, 1956 which was dissolved in 1958. Currently, the actual strength of judges is 34.
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